“But,” came the inevitable counter-argument, “The movie is Chinese-financed and Chinese-directed, so—” And that’s when Constance Wu stepped in.

You see, the Fresh Off The Boat star—recently the subject of a hashtag campaign that imagined her as the star of several Hollywood blockbusters in the place of a variety of white actresses—has no time for arguments about money when it comes to the film industry’s ongoing wrestling match with representation and race.

“Can we all at least agree that hero-bias & ‘but it’s really hard to finance’ are no longer excuses for racism?

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The same can be asked of atheists, Buddhists, Jews, Zoroastrians and anyone else in their right mind; but it is said to be the Christians that hold the power in a nation that was built with a gun in one hand and a Bible in the other. And they’re the ones that The Donald must woo if he is to win the nomination and the presidency; and in particular, the group the commentators always call Evangelicals. “Thank you Lord Jesus for President Trump,” said a placard held up by one smiling woman at a rally in Mobile, Alabama.

She was a bit premature, or maybe it was a prophecy.

Too scared to come out on his alcohol-soaked 24th birthday as he’d planned, Adam blurts it out the morning after.

His best friend Chris (Parker Young, “Arrow”) immediately throws up — and I don’t want to meet the person who laughs at this gag, even though Aaron Dancik’s script clearly intended it to be .

The 'Glee' star and 'Scream 4' actress (who is also the niece of Julia Roberts) had been a couple for about nine months.

They officially went public with the relationship over the summer, where they were snapped taking a walk in London.

Many of the jokes — and later, a plot point — hinge on auto mechanic Adam’s (Evan Todd, “Grumpy Cat’s Worst Christmas Ever”) possible attraction to his pals.

Every last effeminate character is a cartoon nightmare of a sissy, suggesting a “right” and “wrong” (or at least a “desirable” and “undesirable”) way to be homosexual.

But whatever happened to Jesus’s second great commandment to love your neighbour as yourself?

That’s also found in religions and cultures across the world.

But first-time director Andrew Nackman’s emotionally shallow, vaguely misogynistic take isn’t it.